The Keeping Up With The Kardashians star thinks the global pandemic is a punishment for all the evil in the world.
The 40-year-old took to her Instagram story to share a Bible passage with the words “pay attention children” scrawled on top of it in red.
The passage is: “Whenever I hold back the rain or send locusts to eat up the crops or send an epidemic on my people, if they pray to me and repent and turn away from the evil they have been doing, then I will hear them in heaven, forgive their sins, and make their land prosperous again.”
Kourtney also believes the pandemic, which has claimed thousands of lives across the globe, was predicted by a psychic named Sylvia Browne in 2008.
Her sister Kim shared a snap on Twitter that Kourtney had posted in their group chat.
The excerpt from book End of Days reads: “In around 2020 a severe pneumonia-like illness will spread throughout the globe, attacking the lungs and the bronchial tubes and resisting known treatments.
“Almost more baffling than the illness itself will be the fact that it will suddenly vanish as quickly as it arrived, attack again ten years later, and then disappear completely.”
Kourtney has also been advising people on how to get through the COVID-19 pandemic through her lifestyle brand Poosh.
One post shared on her website was entitled “What to do while you’re social distancing”.
She also advised people on how to make their shopping trips “as speedy and efficient as possible”.
Members of the Kardashian Klan have been urging their fans and followers to stay safe and to follow the official advice about self-isolating.
But Kourtney was accused of trying to cash in on the crisis by selling emergency kits through her lifestyle brand.
An article entitled “How to prepare for coronavirus” shared basic tips, like not touching your face and wearing a mask and gloves.
It also read: “We reached out to co-founder Simon Huck and his team at Judy – a safety brand that provides personalised emergency kits for families across the country – to share information on what you can do to help avoid being exposed to the virus,” with a link to the website where readers can buy the kits.
The article wasn’t listed as sponsored content, but the link took readers to her friend’s site Judy, where they could be disaster kits, costing between $60 and $250.
She was criticised by some fans, who felt she was trying to make money from the crisis.